Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 30

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 40

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, September 5, 1773------------------------- 26.5 million sawlogs cut at Nelson forest CRANBROOK, B.C. Tally by the B.C. Forest Service for the vast Nelson Forest Dis- trict, which covers East and West Kootenay-Boundary and north to Mica Dam, shows cubic feet of sawlogs for August, up only slightly from the corresponding month Of 1972. Species analysis shows spruce firmly back as leader at more than cubic feet, while hemlock placed sec- ond and cedar third almost tied at slightly more than cubic feet. Cedar's persistence among leading species is still probably due to pondage prep- aration for Mica Dam backup where vast cedar stands are being salvaged. While scales of the past sev- eral months continue usually high, industrial uncertainty ov- er provincial government's fail- ure to explain the crucial forest policy decisions contin- ues to ride the industry, pre- venting any firm plans for de- velopment or expansion. Com- munication block may be cracked at the fall legislative session which could then allow the necessary long-term pro- grams of resource use. Sawlog tally for 1973 to Aug. 31 now stands at cubic feet for Nelson Forest District, well ahead of the cubic feet for ihe com- parable period of 1972 Immedi- ately before market and price fluctuations which subsided somewhat in late spring, but unexpectedly invigorated as fall approached, particularly for American sales. DISTRICT Cabinet dinner planned at Blairmore Sept. 17 BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Premier Peter Lougheed, ac- companied by twelve cabinet ministers and officials, will be attending a banquet supper and informal meeting in Blairmore on Sept. 17. Accompanying the premier will be Lou Hyndman, minister of education; James Foster, High school addition cr> opened for fall term new CARDSTON (HNS) The: 000 square feet addition, -will :w addition to the house approximately 600 stu- Cardston High School opened this fall with the first day of school Tuesday. The high school, with the SEB THE LENS THAT DARKENS IN THE SUNLIGHT (VARIGRAY) approximately dents. The grade 9 students will be included in this number. The new addition consists of a gymnasium; music room; physics, chemistry and biology rooms: a library; administra- tion area: staff work room; minister of advanced education; Horst Schmid, minister of cul- ture, youth and recreation; Bill Dickie, minister of mines; Bill Yurko, minister of the depart- ment of environment; Dave Russell, minister of municipal affairs: Fred Peacock, minis- ter of trade and industry; Gor- don Miniely, provincial treasur- er Robert Dowling, minister of consumer affairs; Clarence Copithorne, minister of higb- j ways: Murray Rassmusen, par- liamentary secretary to Mr. Yurko and Rick Orman, parlia- mentary secretary to Mr. Rus- sell. The event will be held in the Blairmore Elks Hall starting at p.m. and admission will be by ticket only with the attendance to be limited to 250 persons. Persons attending will have the opportunity of asking ques- tions of the dignitaries. A cock- tail hour will be held from 6 p.m. to p.m. Tickets are available at lounge; and other general in-1 from Grant Hall and Mich- struction classrooms. ael Fim Phannacies in Blair- There has also been exten-1 more, Zaks Meat Market and i sive renovation to the former Les Owen Dry Goods in Cole- home economics rooms. A new I man, Brazzonis Sundries and graphic arts instruction area has been constructed in the old high school. the Municipal Office in Belle- vue and from Allans Confection- ary in Hillcrest. ADMIRAL Automatic lint and color Full warranty TRUCKLOAD SALE G.E. SELF CLEAN TRUCKIOAD SALE KV9tm i Color Extra MOFFAT II fully automatic lift out element! TRUCKLOAD SALE White only G.E. FRONT LOAD 16 Place Setting TRUCKLOAD SALE Color Extra MOFFAT 13 CU. FT. Refrigerator Button control and extras. TRUCKLOAD SALE White only G.E. 15 CU. FT. FROST FREE Refrig erafor with Wheels TRUCKLOAD SALE Color extra PH1LCO 26" COLOR TV Fully featured Outstanding value TRUCKLOAD SALE ADMIRAL 30" RANGE Continuous clean oven Top of the line TRUCKLOAD SALE Color extra G.E. 17 CU. FT. FROST FREE Refrigerator 165-Ib. Freezer Section TRUCKLOAD SALE Color extra G.E. AUTOMATIC WASHER 2 SPEED and DRYER Automatic TRUCKLOAD VUE Pair Color extra G.E. Continuous clean oven TRUCKLOAD SALE Color extra PHILIPS CABINET STEREO RADIO TRUCKLOAD SALE BAKER'S PRICE GUARANTEE If you purchase one of these appliances during our Truckload Sale and find it advertised for less within the next 12 months we will refund the difference in cashl THE BRAND NAMES We sell are Canadian-manufactured in Canada and will be in business to give you service for the lifetime of your appliance. APPLIANCE AND TV CENTRE Wayne 812 4ft AVi. 5. ACROSS FROM ENERSON'S SHOWROOM GENERAL ELECTRIC-MOFFAT -ZENITH-ADMIRAL-PHIUPS Payment Payments at low at per month 24 Months to Pay S G.E. Factory Service TVs SERVICED BY BAKER'S OWN SERVICE DEPARTMENT Taking it easy Mr. and Mrs. Don Remington of Cardston wheel their 1896 Park Drag carriage to- ward the recent horse in Lethbridge from near the Exhibition GrounH-: The car- riage, built for a family in New York for has been completely restored and is now valued at For Little Van Home area Hospital career awards i available for students Setvase service imminent CRANBROOK, B.C. Toward its offer of sanitary sewage service in 1971 to Little Van Horne-Innis Avenue Confed- eration Park and as far as llth Street South, the city has given three readings to a by- law for sanitary sewer accessi- bility. The bylaw affects approxi- mately 105 properties including commercial to Guide's Store, motels, Confederation Park and private homes. Bylaw method is notification of each property-owner with 30 day allowance for protest. If 50 per cent object, the bylaw fails. City ratepayer charge would be limited to for the pump-lift required to avoid a hump in the area, and the sewer trunk to join the city's cross- Taber division school enrolment drop continues TABER (HNS) Total stu- dent enrolment in Tabor divi- sion public schools continues to decline, dropping from in September, 1971, to last year and to in 1973. The decrease this year, how- Claresholm bride honored CLARESHOLM (Special) Before her recent marriage Mrs. Brian Green, then Miss Sheryl Derochie, was honored at a community shower in North Peace Lutheran Hall. Mrs. Bruce Robinson was the MC. Mrs. Jim Norgard and Mrs. Gordon Brown had arranged the program which consisted of a skit by Susan Brown and Pat- ty Clancy, .Edmonton. A solo was sung by Jan Markle ac- companied by Donna Glims- dale. ever, may not be as severe as at first expected, as about 50 to 60 students are still working on farms and at other jobs. The enrolment figures are higher than projected in a sur- vey earlier this year. Enrol- ment increases have been ex- perienced at Central, Dr. Ham- roan, and W. R. Myers schools here due to new families mov- ing to town. Decreases at other schools, particularly Barnwell, tend to offset gains made in the town schools. city tnmk towaid the sewage lagoons. Ratepayers in the big triangle would pay the remain- ing in equivalent of long term local improvement levy. This amount would be for laterals to the trunk and the private individul connections. Little Van Home was spon- taneous community which grew up in the early 1900s when the city powerhouse was located there and hydro-power was only on the drawing boards. Since final bylaw reading and passage seems unlikely before late autumn. 1974 tender call appears probable if the project is not opposed. The area is largely served with city water now, but its sani- tation continues on septic tanks and cess pools over a myster- ious underground water course which emerges from the oppo- site corner of the city in the vicinity of Victoria Avenue, now North 20th Avenue. TABER (HNS) Three "Odd Cannes" hospital career awards are available in the amount of each to students living and attending high school in the Taber General Hospital district. The eligible students must i have been accepted into a rec- ognized school of training for nursing, radiology, physiothera- py, or medical records. Applications for the awards should be accompanied by ac- ceptance of admission to a recognized school and letters of reference from their high school and an independent party other than a relative. Applications must be received by the administrator of the Tab- er hospital D. P. Turtle on or before Sept. 17. Hoping women donate dollies The bursaries are paid from the earnings of a bequest left by the late Odd Gennes in the early 1960s. Mr. Gennes, a bachelor, had been an accoun- tant with Perdue Motors be- fore he died. Taber building permits up TABER (HNS) Five build- ing permits issued in August brought the total value of con- struction here this year to This is a slight increase over the same period last year. Scholarships available TABER (HNS) No appli- cations have been received by the Agricultural Service Board of the Taber MD for two scholarships now being offered for the third year. Applications must have at- tended high school in the MD and have been enrolled in an agricultural school in Alberta. Applications must lie accom- panied by a transcript of exam- ination results from the last school year. The awards are available to those enrolling in a college, or to eligible students attending such a college last year. ETZIKOM (HNS) The Hop- ing Women's Institute has don- ated several pounds of used j clothing to the Salvation Army. Mrs. Mary Dixson spoke on the cm-rent shortage of hay. Correspondence was read by the secretary, Mrs Emil Laqua. Mrs. Henry Scherer was pres- ented with a farewell gift by president Mrs. Tony (Frances) Herbst. The hostess gift went to Miss Colleen Dixson. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Frances Herbst. Eleven members and five visitors met recently at the home of Mrs. Jack (Hannah) Griffiths. BROOKS A shop- ping centre plaza is under construction here. It will be ready for occupancy this year. A building permit authorizing of "phase con- struction was approved by town council. Ten retail stores, a food mar- ket, a bank and medical build- ings have booked space in the new plaza. FAREWELL PARTY CARMANGAY (HNS) Car- mangay summer recreation di- rector Miss Margaret Peden i was feted at a recent farewell 1 party with 50 attending in the Carmangay Community Centre, j She is returning to the Uni- I versity of Alberta. Lioneltes CARMAXGAY (HNS) Car- mangay Lionettes Club has do- nated to the Carmangay recreation board to defray costs of bus trips to Champion for summer swim students. Lionettes earned the money with a pancake breakfast at the agricultural fair. Perfect attendance spoons were awarded to Mrs. Georgia Brownell, Mrs. Judy Hildreth, Mrs. Hazel Lyckman. Mrs. Charlene Shearer, Mrs. Gill An- derson, Mrs. Lydia Anderson and Mrs. Ruth Shumaker. SURPRISE GIFTS CARMANGAY mangay Lionette Mrs. Georgia Brownell is distributing sur- prise gifts to patients the Little Bow Community Hospital this month. Residence assures children get to school BLOOD INDIAN RESERVE (Staff) They come from every shack dwelling, from every broken home and from every poverty ridden exis- tence on this Indian reserve. They are what some people, in what could be one of the KATIE WELLS biggest understatements of our time and nation, call the "un- derprivileged." They come to this huge brick building, not to study, but to get some warm food, some clean sheets, some companion- ship and some guidance. They are the young children, and the children old before their time, of the Blood Indian Reserve. They came to St. Paul's Stu- dent Residence on the weekend and to the hospitality of Angli- can minister Rev. Allan Mc- Cuaig, Katie Wells, head cook, and Margaret Goodrider, one of five child care workers at the "school." But it's not a school, it's a residence. And its chief func- tion is to see that Blood Indian children, with littie or no par- ental direction, are ready when the school buses come to the door. vSays Mr. McCuaig: "Ninety- eight per cent of the children here are from welfare, ghetto- shack-type homes. The only way they can attend school properly is from this resi- dence or from St. Mary's, its Catholic counterpart." St. Paul's Student Residence is financed by the department of Indian affairs but the Angli- can Church controls the ad- ministration. Mr. McCuaig was appointed four years ago by the Anglican bishop of the diocese in consul- tation with the tribal council and the department of Indian affairs. His main problem: keeping the kids in school. "Regular attendance 5n school by reserve chDdren is he says. "The Indian child's parents were never made to go to school. Parents of children who live here are common-law married, separ- ated, divorced no I shouldn't say that because divorce is prac- tically unknown and unneces- sary on the reserve the kids in here are under the care of a poor, old grandmolher, aunt or uncle who can't look after them." His job Is to see the the chil- dren are up in the morning, washed and ready for break- fast and ready for school buses that take them to schools at Cardston or Glenwood. Mr. McCuaig knows all the children. "I get down here be- i fore 7 a.m., I'm down there when they have breakfast, and I'm here when they say their prayers at night." Mrs. Frank (Margaret) Goodrider, one of five child- care workers at the residence, says it is extremely difficult to control the children. "They see other children run- ning around loose and if they get in contact with them, they think that they should do that too. Last year we started with 90 students and ended up in June with 37." Mrs. Katie Welis, head cook, says it's hard to know just how many will sit down to supper. "If anyone gets after them here they just walk out and leave for home. At 4 o'clock they're just not here." Despite the heavy incidence of St. Paul's Stu- dent Residence, about six miles northwest of Cardston, began its "mother role" on the week- end with about 75 students. They all trooped off to school Tuesday morning and Mr. Mc- Cuaig was there to see them off. MARGARET GOODRIDER ;